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Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22 (some duplicates have been removed)
of traffic, it took off. >> griswold says he now makes around $100 a month from google ads. so it can't be the only source of advertising revenue. >> schaefer and was man say selling products, like their own bookings and plans is the more important part. steve operates the blog and website, while jay, the idea guy, comes up with new products to sell. >> the three biggest things are selling plans, books and workshops. all three are pretty equal. you sell somebody else's product and you get usually a percentage. >> while they may be competitors, these blogpreneurs say that cooperation and link between the sites is another factor. >> if ken sells one of my plans, he makes a commission. the combined websites are all generating all of this traffic. it really amplifies and benefits us all in a business way, better than if we were fighting against each other as competitors. >> looking at blogs this way, they have clearly moved beyond their soap box for load mouth's image. for these four do it yourself entrepreneurs, blogging for traffic allows them to fund their passion and fuel their dreams
believe in the right to privacy which was put forward with griswold vs. connecticut? do we have the right to privacy to purchase contraception? >> this is an important question for people to know -- >> i accept the decision of griswald. >> i take that as a no. >> then you misunderstand it. >> do you support an amendment to the u.s. constitution, the person had amendment that was proposed in the state of mississippi and failed? >> i would look at the language of that, but generally speaking, if so inclined to be supportive of the finding -- defining life at the conception and the catholic church in the five basic positions of the church with embryonic stem cell research. language. >> if you years ago you showed a scale model of a wall that should be built on the southern border with mexico. do you still feel that this is the way to go? >> people said we cannot build a wall. i said, i would get down to the tinker toys and show them. i put together a model and said, this is how we do it. we could build a mile of this per day. this puts aside the argument, that we have 5,500 miles of the grea
by the law. 1965 justice william o. douglas, griswold v. connecticut, the case that established the right to privacy that married couples should not be denied the right to buy birth control. 1966, miranda versus arizona, revolutionizing criminal procedure and perhaps more importantly changing television dramas for ever. [laughter] >> 1967, perhaps the best named case in supreme court history, loving v. virginia. what was it about? it was the case that said states could no longer ban racial intermarriage. think about that, 1967. there are people in this room who were on live in 1967. [laughter] and it was still illegal in a lot of states for racial intermarriage. when barack obama's parents got married in kenya, i'm sorry, i mean -- if such a cheap joke and i apologize for that but it does remind me, you know, everybody knows mitt romney is having a rough patch as presidential candidate, but all right, all right. but a sentence i have not heard uttered anywhere is, if only donald trump had been the nominee. [laughter] because as you recall he sort of build his campaign around the idea that
. and that if these cases, most importantly, griswold, is overturned at the same time roe is, then we could see birth control outlawed for single people, certainly for minors. and if some of these personhood laws pass in the states once roe is overturned, those would make birth control illegal also. where we're going to be is kind of a condoms only contraceptive policy in parts of this country. >> and do you think mitt romney can rehabilitate himself with women voters? i mean, trust is a big issue here. no question about it. but is it just a matter of time before the numbers swing big to the president? i mean, can mitt romney rehabilitate himself with women? i mean, if they start giving the kind of answers that women want to hear? >> if women get the message, which obama is sending now, absolutely not. women are smart. we're pragmatic. you know, we want our freedom preserved. we want our rights preserved. we believe in equality. we don't want these guys taking control of our lives, telling us what to do. >> i mean, isn't it the equal pay the most damaging of all? >> yeah, i mean, there's absolutely n
. the griswolds from the movie classic "vacation." they are reuniting. and they're doing it right here on "gma." >> that's going to be great. that's coming up. >>> let's get to the hollywood home invasion that may have been a high-stakes hoax. a s.w.a.t. team descending on ashton kutcher's mansion, storming his home after reports of shots fired. abc's david wright joins us from los angeles with the story. david? >> reporter: good morning, george, the lapd is taking this very seriously. a manhunt under way for the people responsible. this is a new kind of prank called s.w.a.t.'ing. sending a special weapons and tactics team to an unsuspecting doorstep. in this case, the doorstep belonged to hollywood's highest-paid actor on television, ashton kutcher. a massive police response, including a s.w.a.t. team, paramedics and a dozen l.a. police officers. gathering like heavily armed paparazzi, outside the hollywood home of a star. >> officers at hollywood station received a message through the tdd, which claimed that people had broken into the home. and they heard at least three shots. >> reporter: t
the supreme court in a case called griswold versus connecticut says it is unconstitutional to prohibit married people from using contraception in the privacy of their bedroom. does the constitution have a provision that says government shall not prohibit married people from using contraception in their bedroom? no, it does not. it does have something called due process and within due process accords eventually found there was a right of privacy. and for my libertarian friends in the crowd, a name something you've been seeing for years, which is the government needs to get out of our life to the extent possible and we don't want the government to regulate what we do with our marital sexuality. so griswold sets a marker that down the court used, for example, to say the government can't regulate in addition to mary contraception. but beyond this idea is the idea that government cannot control all procreation. is there anything more and not meant to have the government how politicians control procreation? i know that many of us have heard about stories in china with one child will spirit you can o
to privacy which was put forward with griswold vs. connecticut? >> this is an important question for people to know -- >> i accept the decision of griswald. >> i take that as a no. >> then you misunderstand it. [laughter] >> do you support an amendment to the u.s. constitution, the person had amendment that was proposed in the state of mississippi and failed? >> i would look at the language of that, but generally speaking, if so inclined to be supportive of the finding -- defining life at the conception and the catholic church in the five basic positions of the church with embryonic stem cell research. i would want to see the language. >> if you years ago you showed a scale model of a wall that should be built on the southern border with mexico. do you still feel that this is the way to go? >> people said we cannot build a wall. i said, i would get down to the tinker toys and show them. i put together a model and said, this is how we do it. we could build a mile of this per day. this puts aside the argument, that we have 5,500 miles of the great wall of china, but my position is that we do
and finally the supreme court in a case called griswold versus connecticut said it was unconstitutional to prohibit married people from using contraceptions in the privacy of their bedroom. does the constitution have a provision that says government shall not prohibit married people from using contraception in their bedroom? no. it does not. it does have something called due process and with in due process the court eventually found that there was a right of privacy and for my libertarian friends in the crowd, it really means something you've been saying for years which is the government needs to get all of our lives to the extent possible and having the government regulate what we do with our marital sexuality. so griswold said a marker the court been used for example to say the government can also regulate in addition the on married contraception. but beyond this idea is the idea that the government cannot control our procreation. is their anything more than enough to have the government have politicians control procreation? i know many of us have heard about the story in china with o
and finally, the supreme court in a case called griswold vs. connecticut said it was unconstitutional to prohibit married people from using contraception in the privacy of their own bedroom. does the constitution has a provision that says the government may not -- may prohibit the married couples from using contraception in the bedroom? it does not. it does have to process and the court found there was a right of privacy. for my libertarian friends in the crowd, it means something you happen saying for years -- the government to get out of our lives to the extent possible. we -- we don't cover and having anything to do with are buried sexuality. then, the government cannot regulate unmarried contraception. but beyond this idea is the idea that government cannot control our procreation. is there anything more anathema to a human being that to have government or politicians control procreation? i know many of us have heard about the story in china with one child rules. you can only have one child and abortion being used when they find out the child is a female. the government regulation
law with important new protections for the press. 1965 justice william o. douglas' opinion in griswold v. connecticut, shade married couples -- said that married counsel les could -- couples could not be denied the right to buy birth control. and perhaps more importantly, changing television dramas forever. [laughter] 1967, the -- perhaps the best-named case in supreme court history, loving v. virginia. what was the case of loving v. virginia about? it was the case that said states could no longer ban racial intermarriage. think about that, 1967. there are people in this room who were alive in 1967. [laughter] and it was still illegal in lot of states for racial intermarriage. you know, when barack obama's parents got married in kenya -- i'm sorry, in -- [laughter] it's such a cheap joke, and i apologize for that. but it does remind me that, you know, everybody knows mitt romney is having a rough, rough patch as presidential candidate -- [applause] but, all right, all right. yeah. but, you know, a sentence that i have not heard uttered anywhere is if only donald trump had been the nomi
is the number. it's a reference to a case called griswold versus connecticut which is a fundamental roe v. wade and the conservatives are nonliberal law. justice douglas wrote that opinion which is about a page and a half on the 14th and 15th amendment. i was not arguing the number argument. i do care about federal reserve and those kinds of things but at the things but at the end of the day i was making an argument about the meaning and why did madison -- to the most important people and today the ratification convention. we decided against the recollection for impracticality or really it's the issue of the communication issue. >> job they did decide against it. we don't deny that. they also decided against the governor's pic and legislators pick but with a decided was not what they put in the constitution constitution which was an unqualified grant of power to the states not subject to congressional veto like other election laws are. it's a unique state power and it's a plenary power and read macpherson in 1893 decision which is a seminole case and you will find all kinds of language that sup
Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22 (some duplicates have been removed)

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